Our very own Prof. Steven Pfaff is this week’s guest on the Research on Religion (out of Baylor University) podcast!
Prof. Pfaff will be discussing his various works on the Protestant Reformation.
You can listen to the full podcast here!
WHY YOU SHOULD ATTEND:
ONE OF THE BEST WAYS TO STAND OUT AT THE FAIR IS TO COME PREPARED– check out our great tips on how to prepare by clicking here!
INTERESTED IN JOINING THE SUMMER CAREER FAIR VOLUNTEER TEAM?
Interested? Please send Donna Chen an email at email@example.com with the following information:
Questions? Please feel free to contact Donna Chen at firstname.lastname@example.org . We look forward to seeing you at the HUB on June 14th!
As mentioned in the survey, here are the ticket pick up times for next week:
This is not a grab and go affair, our staff will be going over the details you submitted to us for the ceremony so please plan accordingly.
2:00pm – 5:00pm
Savery Room 245
10:00am – 1:00pm
Savery Room 409
Savery Room 245
11:00am – 2:00pm
Savery Room 245
If the number of tickets you requested has changed, whether you need less, or more; please email Mark (email@example.com) with your updated ticket need! If you don’t remember how many tickets you asked for, email Mark.
If you are unable to attend the scheduled pick up times, please make alternative arrangements with Mark by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
Note: The specific date you pick up was selected when you placed your order online.
What is capitalism? It defines our world, yet until recently it has not be the focus of historical study. This seminar course offers a broad overview of American capitalism from colonial times up to the present. It introduces students to the transformation of America from a rural colonial outpost of the British Empire to the largest industrially developed economic power in the world, and the more recent turn toward neoliberal policies in the late 20th century. The course will consider the political, social, cultural, legal, moral, and environmental dimensions of American life – with a particular focus on the varieties of American capitalism, how the picture looks different through the analysis of race, class and gender. This is a history “from the bottom, all the way to the top.” All together it hopes to provide a picture of the historical characteristics and dynamics of American capitalism.
Assignments and grading are as follows: One take home final, one in class midterm, and three “micro essays” on readings from class.
DUE (except the letters of recommendation) BY:
Ask your recommenders to email their letters directly to Susanna (email@example.com) by May 26th
This is a merit based award for undergraduate Sociology majors who volunteer with Puget Sound area community service organizations that work with or provide support for disadvantaged populations. This award acknowledges the positive role of volunteerism on the local community. Volunteer work for which a student DOES NOT receive financial or academic compensation is the strongest demonstration of a candidate’s commitment to their community and is consistent with the spirit of Dr. Black’s own community work and civic service.
All candidates are reviewed by the Department’s Undergraduate Program Committee which makes its recommendations to the Chair. The award winner is recognized during the Department’s Graduation Celebration in Meany Hall on Wednesday evening June 7th, 2017.
If you have any questions regarding the award or your self-nomination, we’d love to talk more with you about it! Please email Susanna Hansson directly at firstname.lastname@example.org.
This course critically examines health and health care disparities among racial/ethnic minority groups in the United States. It utilizes sociological, demographic, epidemiological and psychological concepts to introduce students to health disparities research and contemporary debates in this interdisciplinary field of study. Students will learn about health indicators across population groups and explore theories used to understand gaps and discrepancies in healthcare between and among populations. In particular, the course will examine the ways in which multiple forms of interpersonal and institutional discrimination, neighborhood and community factors, and inequalities in socioeconomic status influence health behaviors, access to health care services and health status outcomes across racial and ethnic groups. Students will learn how to communicate ideas about the social causes and solutions to health inequalities in the United States as well as create policy recommendations that address some of the many shortcomings of modern American healthcare.